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america giving him the victory. of course romney walked back his 47% statement. >> in this case i said something that was just completely wrong, and i absolutely believe, however, that my life has shown that i care about 100%, and-- and that's been demonstrated throughout my life. >> jon: i believe him. ( laughter ) there's something about a man standing in front of a perfectly pressed flag and the world's cleanest indoor tractor that says, "i'm the real deal." laughed laug ( laughter ) you can imagine my surprise when this man, so unfairly character turd, by his own words, as an out-of-touch plutocrat yesterday blamed his campaign loss on leaches. >> what the president's campaign did was focus on certain members of his base coalition, give them extraordinary financial gifts from the government, and then work very aggressively to turn them out to vote. ( laughter ) >> jon: how on earth did mitt romney find out about the extraordinary bag of gifts? ( cheers and applause ) that we got. and this. oh, what did obama give us? oh, a bag of weed. that was nice. oh, food stamp cozy. contrace
chanting death to america. each hostage was carefully held at the bus until the student cheer leader could organize another round of cheering. the faces of american showed guarded emotions running from bemusement to irony to downright anger. for 14 months they'd been captive it must have been hard to believe this was truly the beginning of the end. for some hostages the realization began to sink in as soon as they walked through the door of the algerean airliner. in fact, it was here parked on the runway that the hostages became returnees. the first step began when the negotiators shifted responsibility from the hostages out of iranian's hands. as more americans came on board more smiles began to break out and reunions began to be savored. it was a likely scene, not like that of a tourist ready to start their vacation. but one of someone who had been held captive after 444 days. >> that's great. that's great. >> it is no secret that president jimmy carter had wanted to make the announcement that the long ordeal had ended himself as one of his last piece of business. >> word came at 6:47 t
for decades and that is what represented america pez influence as a prolonged role in the gulf. >>host: i always think of the british of involvement in the middle east. how did they step back? >>guest: with regard to the gulf of brits arrived in the 1800 representing their quest to provide order on the flanks to the imperial interest of india. the southern coast of the gulf was called the piru coast. constantly feuding tribes would feud with one another spilling out of the seaboard approach to in the and resulted in the tax on india. so the british found themselves pooled into the gulf during the 1800's. not to colonize it to maintain order. they did with the relatively small amount of military force. but you are right. up through the early 1870's was one of british hegemonic control over the persian golf. the aftermath of rope or two with the independence of india that the british brigade at -- began their retrenchment with the independence of india, the british lost the rationale for their military presence and their lost the money to pay for their presence there. >>host: did the americ
as the insulting term is america and mercenaries because we paid for the military part where but for four years thailand would carry out the war and what they saw as their war in south vietnam's. casualty's is what we should keep in mind. >>host: professor ruth when did relations tel? they participated in the iraq war and world war ii. >> you can daypack to the famous example of the abraham lincoln war elephant troubles with the war but in the 20th century with the close u.s. ally -- ally disrupted partly but as soon as the cold war gels thailand comes as the strong u.s. ally and definitely a strong cold war ally as the component to the u.s. global strategy. >>host: why do you call it "in buddha's company"? >> those who fought saw themselves says buddhist warriors. some as a logical someday tried to halt communism as a threat to the practice of values or religious tradition they saw buddhism and is under threat by a communism past to do with thailand as being the center of the intense tradition and many thai soldi
, proud to make you work. -- to make america work. for more information, go to afge.org. >> supported in part by politico.com. >> president obama asked me to come to israel with a very clear message, america's commitment to israel's security is rock solid and unwavering. >> this week on "inside washington" hillary clinton is on the case. >> i want to welcome secretary clinton once again to jerusalem. >> back home, racing toward the fiscal cliff. >> to show our seriousness, which would revenue on the table. >> presidential politics. >> forget about it. >> he is smart and the kind of leader we need for future of our country. >> it really is the nation's laws, losing david patraeus. >> personally, this is a heartbreak. >> full disclosure, we are putting this program together the day before thanksgiving and we come to you with the fervent hope that events will not overcome us. on this day, or families come first, like yours. let's start with the bloody conflict between israel and hamas in the middle east. israel's critics say they're doing more than defending themselves. there was a meeti
are the wind beneath my wings. nation this has been a tough few weeks for america. first hurricane sandy ravaged the east coast. then obama was re-elected. do you know he is coming for our guns. how will we fight the next hurricane? (laughter) well, on friday, folks, our nation was dealt yet another blow. >> out of nowhere cia director david petraeus resigned after admitting he cheated on his wife. the other woman the person who wrote his biography, paula broadwell. >> stephen: their, he had an affair with his biographer, all-in, it appears-- it a pores that the title of chapter five anaconda-- (laughter) >> stephen: may not refer to a ground offense any afghanistan. whole different type of surge. (laughter) well, folks, this explosive revelation puts every biographer and subject under suspicion. meaning we can now say with some certainty that dora concerns goodwin banged abraham lincoln. i mean just listen-- (cheers and applause) >> stephen: just listen to what she said on my show last week. >> it's sexy, don't you think? >> stephen: you mean lincoln or daniel-day lewis. was lincoln sex
butchered. john: in america people own sections a forest. the government house forest. there are more forest fires in the government-owned forest and privately-owned forests. people have more incentive to ta care of their would. >> plant more and to not cut it down early. that is the biggest problem. we see it with the pilgrims. they pick the corner early. fishing. keep the small fish rather than throwing it back if it's not your pond. it's a notion you throw it back. someone else will get it. keep it. if it's yours, let it grow to the size that it should. it is publicly owned, you worry about the other pochard coming in and taking a. john: i understand how private ownership would work in some and land area, but i can't see how you do with the ocean. >> a couple issues. migrating fish, you can't really on the property. you can on the fish, have a certain tagged fish with electronic surveillance and other technologies, but the way they solve the problem with notions as the tuna. they build these enormous bins. it's a fish farm in the ocean. saltwater. they are case then. it's a big case. they
secretary leon panetta says america's fight against hawkeye is moving beyond clear combat zones, requiring -- against al qaeda is moving beyond clear combat zone. he also discusses the impact of the so-called fiscal cliff, also budget cuts to the defense department. this is an hour and 15 minutes. [applause] >> thank you for coming. it is an honor to be back and an honor to be introducing my old boss. as you know, secretary of the net debt is one of the most respected and experienced hands in washington. his resume is legendary. chairman of the budget committee back in the day when they actually passed a budget, director of the office of management and budget, and chief of staff to president clinton when the white house, director of the central intelligence agency, and now secretary of defense, so the question is what in the world are you going to do next. this extraordinary resume does not do justice to the man. leon panetta is a wonderful human being and in some ways a man of contrasts. i am going to give you examples. he is known among his counterparts around the world for his warm ital
. workers trapped overnight. and brian ross investigates. were the clothes there coming to america? what was found in the rubble? >>> and inside the rescues tonight. the divers dwarfed by a giant shark slowly strangled by a massive rope. tonight, hear from the team that set that shark free. >>> good evening on this sunday night. we hope you had a great holiday weekend. perhaps you were one of the millions who dared to head to the mall. the pictures from all over the country. so are the numbers tonight. and first, the crowds, customers crushing their way into victoria's secret here, this one in tulsa, all to get a gift bag. this one for the discount dvds in a san diego walmart. and a lone customer celebrating victory after finding what he was looking for at a best buy. economists cheering as well. take a look at the record-breaking numbers. 247 million shoppers in the stores and websites in the past four days. shoppers spending an average of $423 per person. an all time high $59 million spend over the thanksgiving holiday. tonight, john schriffen with the pictures that help explain why so
[stopwatch ticking] >> america gets half its electricity from coal. the problem is, that process creates tens of millions of tons of waste loaded with toxic metals. this muck is called coal ash. never heard of it? neither had most of the people in kingston, tennessee, until a retention pool buckled, shooting a billion gallons of coal ash into the river and engulfing area homes. [ticking] >> the oilmen up there aren't digging holes in the sand and hoping for a spout. they're digging up dirt-- dirt which is saturated with oil. they're called oil sands, and if you've never heard of them, you're in for a big surprise, because the reserves are so vast that they'll help solve america's energy needs for the next century. [ticking] >> if you were waiting for the day global warming would change the world, that day is here. it's happening far from civilization's notice in a place about as remote as you can get. >> welcome to 60 minutes on cnbc. i'm steve kroft. we live on an increasingly endangered planet, from the glaciers of antarctica to the rich prairie lands of canada. and the ultimat
because it is the modern 1776. america is the oldest country of the modern world. the american constitution provided us with the template for classless democracy. it was not achieved immediately, but it was the template. india is important in 1947 because india is the oldest nation of the post-colonial world. the indian constitution creates an ideological template for democracy. with the emergence of india, china had a different template. very interesting, we see these comparisons, two parties, congress and the chinese communist party, became the dominant force in the post independents space. both had to be discriminated because both came from economically driven needs. the chinese offered autocratic left. but had karimov -- charismatic leaders. long story short,ke i i'm waiting for the short part. >> just a little bit longer. both had charismatic leaders, but i [indiscernible] but realistic economic policies that have been following were not working. in one case, you had soft reform of the 1990's and in china's case, from hard left the hard reform. >> right. >> the corruption
't the case the super rich have been with us but actually there is a reluctance particularly in america, i am canadian so i see with a little bit of a distance, in america there is a reluctance to talk about the income distribution of. one of my friends was supposed to be here tonight i talked to him about this and he said a was once told by the head of a prestigious think-tank they were unlikely to find any work that had wealth inequality in the title. they could finance anything with poverty elimination but that was a different matter. why? because the party of some people put be in a warm glow. charity is a good thing and many ethical points earned all the tiny amounts are given to the four but every mention raises the issue of the appropriateness or legitimacy. that is true even with the discussion generally a lot of action is in the top 1% people get anxious and with the publication of my book bill daley was on the panel and he started the talk by saying i guess it is okay. and i said yes. it is okay. what is causing the big gap? year rather obviously the people who are most interested 1
of america at 38th and balboa 7th. he handed the teller a note saying he was armed he got $1700 in cash. authorities say they used fingerprints on the note and bank surveillance to identify tongue >> starting tonight san jose leaders holding meetings to get public input on choosing the city's next police chief. chief moore announced he will retire the end of january search is on for a replacement. the first meeting starts tonight at :30 at berryessa community center, others will be health over the next two weeks at various community centers in san jose. >>> outgoing christina 0 log give says she is -- looking forward to a quieter live. she will focus on finishing work on a psychology degree. the mayor her to the have adviser's seat vacated by mirkarimi when he was elected sheriff she was one of four who voted to mirkarimi his job back that outraged anti-domestic violence advocates who campaigned against her. >>> look outside, we'll tell you what we've been telling you all morning. it is foggy many >>> here's a look above the fog view from mount tamalpais, the -- 2500 feet, deck of low c
state. >> guest: even in those days as it is today, and, still, perhaps america's one -- one of america's most famous anti-slavery advocates, a radical abolitionist. he didn't start that way, but at this point he was. seward, not radical on anti-slavery issues was perceived that way because of a series of speeches he gave viewed as inflammatory. lincoln, on the other hand, because he did not have a national record, could convincingly portray himself as the least radical. in those days, the least anti-slavery republican, up for the race. they go it, and seward doesn't just have the advantage of being the dominant republican and being the governor and senator from new york. seward has thor weed -- >> host: great name. best name ever of an american political figure. >> guest: marvelous. it's portraying weeds', you know, nature, i guess. the finest political operative in the mid 19th century america has to offer. he goes to the convention. he has essentially infinite financial resources in the days when deals under the table involved cash as well as anything else you can imagine. >> host: t
around the monuments and memorials commemorating the courageous men and women that made america what it is, i'm reminded we too went through challenging periods, when america was divided by a bitter civil war 150 years ago. president abraham lincoln had the vision to pull us together toward a shared goal of peace and prosperity. growing up in california i didn't know much about the arab world. then after graduating from the university of california at berkeley, i traveled to north africa as peace corps engineer. i worked as an english teacher in morocco two years and quickly grew to love this part of the world. since joining the service i spent almost my entire career in middle east and africa. one of the things that impressed me were people old enough to have lived and traveled in the united states when we had closer relations. those days are back. we had 1,700 libyans apply for fullbright grants to study in the united states this year, more than any other country in the world. we know that libya is still recovering from an intense period of conflict. there are many courageous libya
: good morning. some stunning numbers in this study. it's a part of america. a new study looked at emergency room data across the country to determine how many kids are getting injured in how many inflatable bouncers. >> oh, my gosh. oh, my gosh! >> reporter: watch as this inflatable slide goes airborne. there's children inside, then crashes down on a crowd. >> i couldn't even get up. i fell so hard. >> reporter: 13 people were injured, including children. the most serious cases typically from bounce houses that weren't tied down. take a look at this house that flipped due to strong winds and wraps around a pole. it's just the kind of startling videos the thors authors of a new report about these inflatable amusements want parents to consider. researchers say from 1990 to 2010, more than 64,000 children were sent to the e.r. due to injuries of these air-filled playhouses. last year, the study, the average of 31 children were hurt each day. most of the injuries came from children falling down or running into each other, resulting most often in broken bones and sprains to the arms
of you. thank you so much. the "wall street journal report" begins right now. this is america's number one financial news report, "wall street journal report." now maria bartiromo. >> the kick off to the most important shopping season of the year is underway. it is started earlier some retailers opened their doors on thursday night after thanksgiving dinner. it got off to a good start and analysts expect sales to rise a little more than 4%, not as strong as last year. retailers earned one-third of their profits during the holiday season and consumers make up 70% of the u.s. economy. during the holiday-shortened week the markets moved in tandem for the fiscal cliff. up more midweek. the markets continued to climb on friday. stunning accusations that one of america's iconic companies hewlett-packard which acquired autonomy last year for $11 billion is accusing autonomy of what it called serious improprieties in its bookkeeping and inflating its own value. meg witman says the company lied about how much it was worth. >> we believe there's a willful effort on the part of certain members of
california and america in a new generation. -- leading california and america in a new generation. we have an obligation to lead in the 21st century. we are providing leadership in all areas that govern this country. technology, health, academia, commerce, art, entertainment, and government. today, we must come together, not only in celebration, but an acknowledgment of the work that lies ahead. we understand that this is a global economy. the opportunities are ones that we can only surpassed if we come together. we can win the future if we dream together, if we work together. as a society, as an economy, the best is yet to comment. let me leave you with this last idea. every moment affords us an opportunity to change the world. let's seize that moment in each and every moment that succeeds that moment and let's do that together in celebration of our asian-pacific heritage and recognition of the great heritage as all the people that make up san francisco and california. we will truly honored this month, our heritage and our future. thank you very much. [applause] >> ok. all right. we have
security committee, new york republican peter king. then where does america stand on the verge of a second obama term in office? the economy, the fiscal cliff talks, the president's priorities in the next four years. our roundtable is here. david brooks of "the new york times." msnbc's reverend al sharpton. former ceo of hewlett-packard carly fiorina >> historian and film maker ken burns. and nbc chief foreign affairs correspondent andrea mitchell. and we'll here from representative gregory meeks this morning as we check in on some of the hardest-hit victims of hurricane sandy and see how they offered thanks this weekend while surrounded by destruction. >>> from nbc news in washington, the world's longest-running television program, this is "meet the press." with david gregory. >>> president obama doing his part for the economy over the weekend out holiday shopping as part of small business saturday, picking up several children's book at an independent bookstore iypÑarlington. >>> meanwhile, uncertainty in the middle east. more clashes in egypt over the weekend as police use tear gas this
in the middle east. it is building to a kre skend oh. the elections are over. now america must act. what does america have to do? >> well, with syria, if the opposition will get its act together, and become unified, it seems to me that then we should surely support turkey's request for patriot missiles as defenses against any threat from syria. but also we then have to consider a no-fly zone, providing the opposition in syria comes together. but, again, all this goes looking for ways to keep the pressure on iran and to keep taking away from iran the kind of weaponry, both psychological and real, that they are using. >> i want to shift gears as we talk about your concern about our national security in the middle east. let's bring it back home, and the fiscal cliff talks that are going to begin this week. as chairman of the armed services committee, of course, all of these defense jobs that are imperiled by what's called sequestration, meaning automatic spending cuts, half of which would come from defense, you're talking about $50 billion a year starting in january for 10 years unless this deal
-one jewelry store in america. every kiss begins with kay prego?! but i've bought ragu for years. [ thinking ] wonder what other questionable choices i've made? i choose date number 2! whooo! [ sigh of relief ] [ male announcer ] choose taste. choose prego. >>> here's a look at the >>> here's a look at the weather. new york most hi sunny, 48. partly sunny in miami, 79. cloudy and cold in chicago, 33. mostly cloudy in dallas, 72. clouds then sun in l.a., 72. let's check your national forecast. showers and thunderstorms will run through eastern texas into the lower mississippi valley. some areas could see damaging wind gusts, hail and isolated tornados. rain will move into the ohio valle, up to 4 inches of lake effect snow showers could fall in northern michigan. and the northeast and west are expected to be fairly quiet. >>> in sports the bye week was great for the new york giants. they routed the packers. eli manning broke out of his slump tossing three touchdown passing. aaron rodgers got sacked five times. bradshaw taking it up the middle for a 13-yard score. new york destroyed green bay 3
to worry about, a repeat of the iranian experience. what should the united states of america do? saying this unacceptable. we thank mr. morsi for his efforts in brokering a cease-fire, which is fragile but this is not what the united states of america taxpayers expect and our dollars will be directly related to the progress towards democracy which you promised the people of egypt when your party and you were elected president. >> chris: let's talk about that because morsi took his steps ours after secretary of state hillary clinton praised him for helping to broker the peace deal between hamas and israel and the administration issued the state department a tepid criticism. how tough should they get? should they say you have to pull back? what should our demands and leverage be? >> our leverage is not only substantial bayance and aid, plus an imf deal but the marshaling world public opinion is also against this kind of move by mr. morsi. we appreciate president morsi's action but in the past it's always been the united states that's brokered these deals and there's a clear perception amo
with themselves over here, the administration and the rest of america is kind of in another place and i think the administration rightly so and remember this was an issue when the president was first elected, there were questions about whether or not he would use the power of that database of people. i think it is a great thing and i hope he does it because i think it is important people you said outside of washington know the kinds of gains going on on capitol hill and the things this people voted for not being acted upon by republicans. >> as i was talking with congressman van holen, again, there is a growing number of gop folk that is seem to be backing away from grover norquist's tax pledge. given that the very idea of raising taxes could be damaging to any republican who might be facing a primary in the next year, is there really enough support for shunning norquist at this point? >> you remember, even when george bush was president, democrats said they wouldn't cut taxes at all. bush ended up winning that pr battle and the conversation wasn't about whether they would cut taxes and how m
stouffer's. and now -- i got a great new way to get deals. it's called bankamerideals, from bank of america. i choose the cash back deals in my mobile or online banking. i just use my bank of america debit or credit card when i pay. and i get as much as 15% cash back -- put into my account. this is on top of other rewards and discounts i already get. best of all -- it's free. happy holidays. [ male announcer ] introducing bankamerideals, free for online banking customers. sign in to your online banking to choose your deals today. or did they take our money and run? >> they should be saying this is unacceptable . we thank mr. morsi for his efforts in brokering a cease fire which is incredibly fragile but this is not acceptable and the united states of america taxpayers expect and our dollars will be directly related to the progress toward demaddress which you promised the people of egypt when your party and you were elected president. >> brian: joining us is the navy commander from the office of secretary of defense under george bush. he is jd gordon. is it up to the president to get more in
and visit schools in rural and urban america and find out that kid's story and this kid's story, i said, you know, we've got to share these stories. because, you know, we're in a nation of storytellers. and when you hear the stories, when you connect with the stories, when you connect with the passion, when you connect with the challenge, it helps you get motivated to embrace solutions that work to meet that challenge. so i ask great school operators from around the country to introduce me to some of their most successful stories. kids who went through challenges but overcame the odds. you know, like the farm girl in this indiana who -- in indiana who was a member of the national honor society but knew she wasn't up to grade, up to her grade level. and she, you know, used to skin pigs and do all that stuff, hunt. she appeared to be a country girl, an old school country girl. and she's 14 years old, and she said i want tock a veterinarian -- i want to be a veterinarian. her name's jamie. she said, but i can't be a veterinarian when they're giving me grades that i haven't earned. because i hav
. welcome to "america live", everyone. hope you had a nice thanksgiving. now back to the news. i'm megyn kelly. that press briefing, the very first before after the thanksgiving holidays. there is a lot to talk about. the middle east will be a hot topic. this is what it looked like over in cairo over the weekend while you were with your family probably not paying too much attention to the news. but, boy, things are unfolding there in a major way with thousands of angry demonstrators calling president morsi, the new pharaoh and raising questions about our relationship with what was once a critical ally in the region. steve harrigan streaming live from cairo where we've been watching the crowds get bigger and bigger in tahrir square. steve? >> reporter: megyn, it looks like president morsi is trying to give the appearance trying to find a way out of the situation, some sort of compromise from the firestorm he set off four days ago with a order basically says any decrease he issues are positive the law, not subject to being evoked by egyptian courts. he is meeting with chief justices in cai
which is what we're doing. i don't think, i'm not confident that america will get to grips with it, how about you? >> i'm confident that measured america will come to grips with it. as we know, friedman said over and over again, government spending is taxation, governments don't create resources, they redistribute. and when government spending is high you've got a high tax bill and you wonder why the economy's growing so slowly and little chance that we'll get a major reform in spending over the next two years, and i think after the 2014 elections, stuart, happy to be an american and think you'll see a major shift politically and prosperity is going to be there. it just wasn't our time this time, but it will be in the future. >> i'm always happy to be in america, i ain't leaving, just-- >> i question, we need you here badly. we need you badly. you're just coming of age as you said a little bit earlier at 72, i feel i'm just a spring chicken. what can i tell you? >> wait a minute, you're 72, no. >> yes, i am. stuart: talk my astonishment as a huge compliment, art laffer, incredible. you
sit in splendid isolation in north america and think the world will not come to our door. . 9/11. not without cost, not without very informed decision making. off and instructed by the security council and other bodies, other consultations, nato be in very high on that list. what i suspect we will get to warn this panel is syria. but what is happening in israel as we gather here this week? these are the questions of our time. these are the challenges of our generation and. that, i think, is one of the great benefits of opportunities like halifax, to have a very in- depth discussion on how we got as a community -- a community of democracies, a community of countries that care, are compassionate, and are able to do something to stop the slaughter of innocent civilians. >> there were many who say we need to have more young emerging democracies that need to be stepping up to the plate and taking on more of your responsibilities. indonesia, india, brazil, turkey, south africa, but at the same time, we also hear the statements made that as they get involved and should step up to the
of robbing a bank is set to be in court tomorrow. the 36-year-old is accused of robbing the bank of america on november 7th. police say he handed the teller a note saying he was armed and demanding money. he got away with $1,700 the cash. >> u.s. supreme court justices will go behind closed doors to decide whether now is the time to rule on same-sex marriage. "the los angeles times" reports on friday the court will sift through appeals on proposition 8 and he national defense of marriage act. the issue isn't just what to decide but when. in the past the court has been criticized for waiting too long or moving too quickly to recognize constitutional rights. >> this week a decision is expected on the fate of a popular north bay oyster farm. we have been fighting on the fight over drake bay oyster company. the park service says the farm is harming the environment and wants it closed, but the national academy of sciences found the park service's environmental review lacks strong scientific support because there wasn't enough data vrabel. the interior secretary has the final say about drake and
executive of good morning america and created the school house rock series and became a "new york times" best-selling author with his "when good winks" books and now has a new book, "divine alignment." squire rushnell and his wife join us. good to have you here. >> thank you, governor. >> to go from a television network career to writing inspirational books, that is a big leap, man. how did that happen. >> well, i went from conjunction junction, what is your function, to, pray, now that is interesting. >> gov. mike huckabee: that is a leap. >> all the time i was at good morning america i was fascinated by those stories where the reporter would say, and ironically today and i'd perk up my ears and i thought it might be one of these things we call i coincidence and i always felt there was more than just coincidence and when i researched it and talked about it and started write egg this first book, i needed to come up with a new word. and i really prayed about that a lot and talked to the lord about what word would be appropriate. and a little word called god wink came into my mind, little
these with fruit in my one-bedroom apartment. the fruit guys has been with bank of america since they first started. we work with them to help them grow and succeed. we're coming up on 50 employees and delivering to thousands of companies every week. i would definitely say this is a fruitful business. i'm going to dream about that steak. i'm going to dream about that tiramisu. what a night, huh? but, um, can the test drive be over now? head back to the dealership? [ male announcer ] it's practically yours. but we still need your signature. volkswagen sign then drive is back. and it's never been easier to get a passat. that's the power of german engineering. get $0 down, $0 due at signing, $0 deposit, and $0 first month's payment on any new volkswagen. visit vwdealer.com today. developing news in banglade. violent protests have broket after garment factory fire s 112 workers. a lack of emergency exits trapped manf them inside the building, ad some of the dead jumped from upper windows to escape. rit now, hundreds of factories e been closed down because >>> someone jumped from upper windows with the
of the things that's really interesting about jefferson is he embodies the best and the worst of america, and that's what makes him so fascinate together study. you can see all of it. chris: how did jefferson deal with the question of equality? i was watching a clip of the new movie, "lincoln," about where he says if things are both equal to something else, they're equal to each other. he's thinking through the logic of equality. >> he thought all men were created equal. certainly that's all the caveats that existed during his time period. not even all white men were created quafment he said blacks and whites were equal in his moral sense. one of his quotes is because isaac newton was smarter than everybody else didn't give him the right to be the master of anyone. chris: land-owning white people. and not women. >> not women. certainly i think he probably would have had a greater problem with women in equality than blacks. but certainly hierarchy arcal and some notion that the enlightenment would change things. chris: this is a larry king question -- did he love her? >> we don't know. we
cliff. which still is beyond many people in america. >> most of the people rushing the store may be aware of it in some way but they probably are not in the weeds on it. >> i would have liked to ask the 23 year olds, look, are you going to stop spending or cut back because of the fiscal cliff. i'm out there enough already. i can't even go to that level of being out there. >> you can't? >> no, i can't. i can't. i'm a fixture at every mall in the country. this mall of america there was a guy. mike didn't work initially. you handled that so well. the mike didn't work initially for mall of america. >> i threw to him on friday. while you're shopping you still managed to watch us. amazing. >> and miss you? it was just like you didn't skip a beat. like you had actually been to a mall. >> you knew i had never been to a mall. >> i know you have been to a mall. >> what mall? >> time warner center is that a mall? >> that counts as a mall. >> i've been in there. there's a j. crew there. >> yes. yes, there is. i think whole foods also had a big week. >> i do shopping for the night before i he
and building consensus in america and by doing so and by listening and leadership from the white house we are able to be a model to the nation with projects of national significance so that other communities can follow our lead, and i join the mayor in seluting the leadership of president barack obama. without his leadership, his priorities, without the work that was done in appropriations committee and diane is a senior -- when i say senior i mean high ranking. i was a senior too so i take it as a complement but that's where a lot of this work is done so without president barack obama and his commitment to build america we wouldn't have this success today and it's a global vision but it has an impact on everyone that comes to san francisco and especially those that live in san francisco and makes a great difference in the lives of our friends in chinatown and we celebrate their work too and thank you very much for this very important day. [applause] >> so please check that score for me again nancy. our next speaker was once our mayor -- will always be our mayor, one that has served
. but then that will require some other tax. that would be my big request like everybody else. get america's finances under control and that will take both parties. it will take taxes and it will take reduction in commitments that have been made. it now can be validated. let's get this but do it in a way that exacerbates the uncertain economy. the second -- we have to happen through innovation. whether it is the space program or tax credits for renewable energy. all that is important. we have to keep that going. that will get hard because we will face is demographics. that is my 74th birthday on april 7. i am aware of the and aging population which i have become and we are an aging population relative to what we were. luckily, we have millions of fresh arrivals that are younger and are energetic and they come from all over the world. we have to make sure our education system lifts them to their highest aspirations. when the society ages, it tends to -- it declines. that is the big demographic imperative. i was reviewing one of my favorite books on the roman republic. how did this village on the tiber grow
with politics in america and now donald's kids know it. what happened in the trump political intervention? >>> and we'll tell you what joe biden is doing in this picture. you're watching "politicsnation" on msnbc. there are patients who will question, why does my mouth feel dryer than i remember it to be? there are more people taking more medication, so we see people suffering from dry mouth more so. we may see more cavities, bad breath, oral irritation. a dry mouth sufferer doesn't have to suffer. i would recommend biotene. the enzymes in biotene products help supplement enzymes that are naturally in saliva. biotene helps moisten those areas that have become dry. those that are suffering can certainly benefit from biotene. >>> what did the gop learn from that devastating election defeat? not enough. in some places they just picked up where they left off before the election. that's next. >>> republicans spent the last two years attacking voting rights and women's rights all across the country. and it blew up in their faces on election night. but they didn't learn their lesson. and now the
, and get rid of social security and medicare. it is the same old mitt romney bs that america rejected on november 6th. why is the media falling for it? >> bill: you have heard me talk about ancestry.com. veterans day we celebrated this month, and heard great stories about families from world war i ward churchill -- and world war ii but some of us don't even know of our own families and that's where ancestry.com can help out. you have heard me say i have been able to take advantage of ancestry.com to trace my own family roots back to latvia. they have over 10 billion historical documents on line so there's lots there to mine. and they make it easier for you by giving you two free weeks at try ancestry.com. visit tryancestry.com to see what you can discover about your own family. uncover a hero in your own family tree. visit tryancestry.com. peter online on our social media network? >> yes, we are tweeting @bp show. mike says i voted for barack obama not grover norquist. >> bill: nobody voted for grover norquist. >> really. and the president wanted his kids to see w
from live from america's news headquarters, part of that explosion, a utility worker respond to go report of a gas leak punctured a pipe and boom. and 20 people hurt many of them first responders, buildings so damaged they'll probably need to be demolished. and a look at egypt now, tahrir square bustling as protesters prepare for a fresh day tomorrow. the anger growing over the power grab by the new islamic president morsi, attacks on offices of the offices of muslim brotherhood, one person dead and dozens injured in at that and the u.s. embassy in cairo warning americans to avoid the turmoil, staying away from large crowds in that country. now, back to huckabee. >> . >> mike: he's a former tv executive at good morning america and schoolhouse rock series. since leaving television, a new york times best selling author, when god winks book. and he and his wife louise, a comedian and impersonator, well, they stopped by for a visit earlier. it's so good to have you guys here. >> thank you, governor. >> mike: you know, to go from a television network career to writing inspirational book
to the united states of america and, then, we can outline what actions might be taken. but, first, condemn it. >> chris: let's talk a little bit, you already led us in that direction, to the cease-fire, the fragile cease-fire worked out this week between israel and hamas. how fragile is it? what do you make of it? and, you know, we saw the longer-range iranian missiles that had been smuggled into gaza and were fired at tel aviv and jerusalem, which raises the question, if israel takes action against iran's nuclear program, what is the threat they face from right on their border in gaza? and, from the lebanese border with hezbollah? >> i think they face a significant challenge, with hezbollah, because of the tens of thousands of missiles that are in southern lebanon. i also think that the iranians will continue unless they see that there is a price to pay, which argues for the united states and israel to establish red lines and say the iranians, you cannot cross that and as a result of the leck and receelec recent events, the president and the prime minister of israel's relationship dramatical
with leaders later in the week. this morning we'll meet with house majority leader eric cantor live in "america's newsroom.". next hour we talk to him where these negotiations are. how much each side is willing to give up and what they want in return. ultimately will they get a deal? eric cantor coming up next hour. martha: it is all in the language and semantics of these discussions. as u.s. lawmakers continue all this wrangling over some kind of budget deal we work towards here at home, european lawmakers are meeting today on their financial crisis, a lot of which presented the picture americans would like to avoid. ministers from 17 countries will get together. they try to hammer out a plan that will prevent greece from going bankrupt. they have been trying to agree on a new solution there for weeks. >>> also overseas this morning there are major developments to tell you about in egypt. new protests breaking out after egyptian president mohammed morsi announced far-reaching powers placing himself above any government law. that has sparked the violent clashes that he see here on the streets a
is a number one priority. he writes supposedly any day now investors will lose faith in america's ability to come to grips with its budgets failures. when they do there will be a run on treasury bonds, interest will spike and the u.s. economy will plunge back into recession. this sounds plausible to many people because it's roughly speaking what happened to greece but we're not greece. he's saying while this is a real dynamic for some countries, it is not because of the way we fund ourselves, is that right, ben? >> that's right. i would say morning munnize not actually by given name. >> i didn't know that. >> he's right, we're not greece, we're a much larger economy. we can grow our way out of debts and deficits. we've got a ginormous economy. we had a huge black friday weekend. probably $600 billion for the total shopping over the holidays. the question is, as we get close and getting into december, if it looks like talks are breaking down and we have the same old lines on no tax increases for the wealthy versus no spending cuts at all on the left on social security or medicare, then you
million of rich people. look what he said here. the "forbes" 400, wealthiest individuals in america hit a new group record. $1.7 trillion, more than five times the $300 billion total in 1992. he says you know, my gang has done pretty well. so leave the middle class alone. and so these two kind of the 1-2 punch from the white house perspective, at least, today on what we should be doing in debt talks. >> buffett is interesting. he said he doesn't think it will be that big a deal if we go off the cliff. >> he says don't worry about raising taxes on investments and income from investments. he said, i will do a good deal, because it's a good deal. not because my taxes are going to be a certain rate. so he has pounded this -- beat this drum for some time. but this is the white house, the latest from the white house on the fiscal cliff and how it would hurt the middle class. >> christine romans, great to see you yet again today. can't get enough romance in my day. >>> the white house election shows where the people stand on the economy, the fiscal cliff. but today we have some very specific a
goals. today, our financial advisors lead from a new position of strength. together with bank of america, they have access to more resources than ever before. a steadfast commitment to help you achieve your financial goals in life. that's the power of the right advisor. that's merrill lynch. come pre-filled with problems. enough is enough. introducing the chase liquid reloadable card. with chase liquid, there's no waiting and no fee to activate you can load cash and checks at any chase depositfriendly atm and there are no withdrawal fees at over 17,500 chase atms all for one flat fee of $4.95 per month. get rid of prepaid problems. get chase liquid. snoou. >>> the fiscal cliff deadline is 35 die as way, right? >> yes. kayla has a deal she wants to tell us the story about. >> a deal interestingly in the real estate space, two commercial real estate companies, avalon bay and equity residentials buying archstone. this is kind of like what happened to lehman brothers. this is pretty much the bulk of what's left of lehman being sold to these two companies for about 6 6$6.5 billion. interestin
relations. he's also the author of "obama in the middle east:end of america's moment." let's start with the roots of the decree. what is it that he wants do that the courts won't let him do? >> there's the question of the trial of the old regime, mubarak and his sons and the inner circle. he went far beyond finding an arrangement to retry some of the elements of the old regime. he anointed himself the supreme leader with absolute authority. there was no oversight. there is no authority in egypt now. he can override any decision that has been made by morsi and that will be made by morsi. in a way, he is trying to create an imperial rpresidency, an imperial presidency that basically anoints morsi as the supreme lead over egypt, period. he monstrously miscalculated. he has thrown egypt into a political and constitutional crisis. he has finally succeeded in unifying the fractured opposition. now not just the liberals and the nationalists and the leftists. millions of egyptians are outraged in morsi addressing his own office of absolute authority. >> that's the question i have though. t
, and many areas are reporting their best tourism seasons in years. and bp's also committed to america. we support nearly 250,000 jobs and invest more here than anywhere else. we're working to fuel america for generations to come. our commitment has never been stronger. >>> get ready for some more partisan agendas in the state governments across the country. that's because some january at least 37 states will be under single party control. 37 of them. with one party holding both houses of state legislatures and the governorship. and that's the largest number of states under single party control in 60 years. 24 of those 37 states will be controlled by republicans and 13 under democratic control. we'll be right back. johan comes in a porcelain vessel, crafted with care by a talented blonde from sweden. ♪ smooth, rich, never bitter, gevalia. and his new boss told him two things -- cook what you love, and save your money. joe doesn't know it yet, but he'll work his way up from busser to waiter to chef before opening a restaurant specializing in fish and game from the great northwest. he'll s
of america branch in the city's richmond district. is he scheduled to be arraigned and faced robbery and second- degree burglary charge. >>> it has been a deadly holiday weekend on northern california roads. tonight investigators are looking into a horrific crash that killed four people, including two children. the victims were in two cars that collided last night on highway 50 in el dorado county near placerville. we get new information about the crash from ktvu's patti lee. >> reporter: heather, late this afternoon a chp spokesman says three people killed in the crash are from san francisco. they are presumed to be a family with one survivor, a 10- year-old girl. chp investigators are trying to determine why this prius crossed over four lanes ever highway 50 into the path of an oncoming minivan. the collision took place near placerville just after 6:00 saturday night. >> several have been flown to area hospitals, others have been ground transported and of course we have the for the fatalities. >> reporter: only one child survived. a 10-year-old girl who was seriously injured. the
: in 1993, they went to war in waco. >> this ain't america anymore when the atf has that kind of power. >> reporter: it ended in catastrophe. 86 people dead, including at least 24 children. >> there had been nothing like this before. the siege was new and unique in america law enforcement history. >> if you distrust the government, waco is going to be symbolic to a lot of people of what they really fear. >> i'm talking to you. somebody's going to get hurt. >> if he asks god for some kind of sign and god gives it, what does that mean? >> reporter: every saturday morning, clive doyle and sheila martin study the bible. >> behold god will come with strong hand -- >> reporter: they are about all that's left in waco of the branch davidians, an offshoot of the seventh day adventist church. their religious community went back generation. it even issued its own currency during the great depression. david koresh came to the faith and its texas commune in 1981. who was he back then, to you? >> just a bum. >> reporter: former branch davidian, kathy jones, and her husband, david, had seen religious
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